Working and living in harmony

 

Harmony is one of the four elements of music—harmony, rhythm, melody and form.  However, from a larger perspective, harmony is a major element of our lives since it characterizes a state of inner peace that we all seek to accomplish.  We can choose to live in harmony with all others, even if some others are not seeking to be in harmony with others or with themselves.

 

Even in situations that may be chaotic there is always the foundation of harmony that can be experienced if one seeks to find it.  The harmony seeker will always brighten any situation no matter what the context may be.  Let your light so shine that others may bask in your harmonious reflection.

 

Now in print or as an eBook from Amazon, Thriving in the Changing Workplace and The Successful Entrepreneur, Second Edition by Norman York and Using Your Inner Power to find Meaningful Work by Norman and Madeleine York.  Now in production, Recareering™ for the Second Half of Life, by Norman York.

 

Advertisements

How can we remain calm?

Because we live in a world fraught with disruptive situations and a host of related uncertainties, it is reasonable for us to experience various reactions of fear, anxiety and frustration. While we cannot avoid all unhappy circumstances, we can limit the extent to which we are emotionally impacted by the vicissitudes to which we are exposed by choosing to limit their power over us.
This can be accomplished by engaging in daily periods of quiet reflection during which we listen to the inner voice that becomes our source of calm and inner peace. By so doing, we move beyond the settings of discontinuity, because as spiritual being undergoing a human experience, we are able to live in the world, but not be of the world.
Now in print or as an eBook from Amazon, Thriving in the Changing Workplace and The Successful Entrepreneur, Second Edition by Norman York and Using Your Inner Power to find Meaningful Work by Norman and Madeleine York. Now in production, Recareering™ for the Second Half of Life, by Norman York.